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Audubon Republican. [volume] (Audubon, Iowa) 1894-1925, August 20, 1914, Image 5

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Draying and hauling of all kinds
done. Coal orders a specialty.
lowa State Fair
Aug. 26-Sept. 4,1914
The endorsement upon the back of each
check Is evidence that the party received
This endorsement makes each check an
indisputable receipt for the amount paid.
No need to pay any bill the second time.
Pay by check—it is the safe way. We offer
exceptional advantages for checking ac
counts, both large and small.
United States Depository for Postal
Savings Funds.
that statistics in this country show that
from 1901 to 1905 NINETY PER CENT of
the widows were compelled to work for
the common comforts of life, and that
A policy in the REGISTER LIFE COM
PANY will 'prevent this from ever happen
ing to YOUR widow if you should happen
to die soon, and if you are fortunate
enough to live to be old this same policy
will provide the comforts of life for your
own declining years.
Can you afford to delay in securing this
The h,de " of I>BBB ’ lßo an| -
-O mals were used in the manu-
facture of ‘‘Star Brand” shoes
> last year ** I,,uatrated below.
-j 612,000 STEERS
K A | 312,000 used for upper
h 1 leathers in shoes of all grades.
/VU If |r 300,000 used for heels,
zl/ H w U soles, counters and box toes of
all grades.
\ 452,500 CALVES
Used for upper leather in
Lj i to hlgh-brade shoes.
S'? ’ 624.000 KIDS
V 4 Used for upper leather in
'K men’s, women's and children’s
1 1 _ , dress shoes.
" x 163,000 SHEEP
\ Used for trrimmings, linings
j i and top facings.
\rll 31,200 kancaroos
Used for upper leather tn
flnest grade shoes.
4,680 COLTS
I A| Used for upper leather in
\ I /■ fine shoes.
This Shows Why
Star Brand Shoes
Are Better
Rasmussen & Jensen
Miss Mae Delaney, who "visited
here with her sister, Mrs. J. L. Clark,
returned to her Carroll home Tues
day. Mrs. Clark and children ac
companied her for a visit at the par
ental, P. Delaney home.
W. A. Simmons, wife and daugh
ter, Mary, following a pleasant visit
here with their relatives, Mr. and
Mrs. Barney Deets in the country,
returned Monday to their home in
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bagley and
sons Frank and Russell and Miss Ella
Farquhar went to Atlantic in the car
Sunday to visit with relatives. Miss
Marion remained to look after the
home during the absence of the fam
Miss Olive- Neff of Liberal, Kans.,
who was visiting relatives at Exira
came to Audubon Sunday noon to
visit her cousin, Mrs. S. W. Wright
and family. Her cousin, Miss Mar
jorie Green of Exira accompanied her
here for a short stay.
Very truly.
Money to loan on Ist and 2nd
mortgagee at lowest rates. Abstracts
to all lands and lots in Andnbon
Connty furnished promptly.
Arnold, Rose A Rasmussen.
Mrs. Frank Godwin was a Manning
visitor Saturday.
Father McDonald was a friendly
visitor at Halbur, la., Tuesday.
An early showing of New fall
street hats at Wilson & Freeman's
$1.50 to $3.00. 34-1
Miss Hazel Gates went to Denison
Tuesday morning for a few days vis
it with friends.
Ed. F. Johnson went to Cedar
Rapids Tuesday to attend the sup
ervisors convention.
Miss Avy Fancher and Hazel Moor
man were Atlantic visitors last Sat
urday with friends.
Miss Manda Settlemire returned
Saturday evening from a visit with
relatives in the eastern part of the
Miss Irene Clark and brother Al
ton, after a visit here with relatives,
returned to their home at Scranton
Dave Soar, who accompanied his
grand-daughter ■' Beulah Connrardy
to Hudson, S. D., returned home
Tad Evans went to Defiance Satur
day morning, where he was tp ride
in the races at the fair during the
Mrs. R. Norris and children of
What Cheer, came Tuesday for a vis
it with her sister, Mrs. Wm. John
son near Ross.
C. L. Hawley of Columbus'Junc
tion, lowa, was here last Thursday
and sold a car load of water melons
to the local merchants.
Bert O’Connell of Milwaukee Wis.,
arrived in Audubon the last of the
week and has accepted a position
with the Frick Drug Co.
Miss Elenora Elbert, who Is em
ployed at the J. F. Russell store at
Ft. Dodge, came last week to spend
her vacation with friends.
Miss Fae King returned to her
home Friday after a visit of two
months in the country with her sis
ter. Mrs. Earl Kile and family.
Mrs. T. H. Hurst and three chil
dren came Thursday evening from
Alden, lowa, for a visk with her sis
ter, Mrs. F. W. Johansen and hus
Miss Elsie Schroeder, following a
month's absence at Davenport with
relatives and at Colfax, where she
received treatment, returned home
Leo “Happy” Van Gorkom return
ed Thursday evening from his home
at Pella, where be went to get two
experienced men to work with the
tile ditching machine.
Mrs. Earl Maharg returned Sat
urday morning from Odebolt, where
she visited her relatives. She also
visited at Sioux City, with her sister.
Miss Lura Davenport.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dannman, fol
lowing a week's pleasant visit in Aud
ubon with her sister Mrs. Aug. Burr
and family, returned to their home at
Adair yesterday morning.
Two boys indulged in a race Friday
night, one using an auto and the
other riding horse back, the auto
driver being the winner. Boys
should be more careful.
Mrs. G. E. Long arrived Saturday
morning from Chicago, where she
went last week to purchase her new
fall styles of millinery goods for her
emporium over Wray’s Variety store.
L. S. Papousek, Mrs. I. D. McCar
vllie and daughters. Misses Marga
ret and Mary motored to Atlantic
Sunday afternoon, spending the day
with Mrs. McCarville's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Taulty.
Philip Kradle and son Stacey, who
visited here two weeks at the home of
Mathias Mogg, departed Monday eve
ning for their home at Chadwick, 111.,
Mrs. Kradle and another son remain
ed for a longer visit, Mrs. K. being
the daughter of Mrs. Mogg.
Mrs. C. A. Dennis and her nephew
and niece. Oarland and Thelma Cur
tis, arrived home Thursday evening
from’ a visit at Blythesdale, Mo.,
where they enjoyed a ten days visit
with her son, J. W. Dennis and
Mrs. Nels Bladt and child, who
were called here on account of the
death of her mother, Mra,.Bofa Ber
telsen, and remained for a vjsit with
her sister, Mrs. Sherm Lang, return
ed to her home at Sioux City Satur
day morning.
W. H. Sirffcox returned Saturday
from Garner, where he had been to
visit his daughter, Mrs. E. C. Ford
and to attend the base ball tourna
ment which he says was a great suc
cess in every detail, this year eclips
ing all previous attempts.
Carson Brockway left Monday eve
ning for Carroll taking with him his
pop corn and crispette outfit. He in
tends to make all the county fairs
this fall in the, immediate vicinity.
His nephew, Lawrence Brockway ac
companied him to Carroll.
Clarence Niklason writes us a card
from the Canadian Rockies, which
was received Monday. He states
that the scenery is most wonderful
and that he and his friend are hav
ing a fine time. Leave that to Nick.
They expected to reach San Francisco
Sunday last.
Mrs. J. M. Hart of Wayne, Neb.,
following a pleasant week’s visit here
at the home of her brother-in-law,
Dave Hart, left Tuesday morning for
Des Moines to visit with her son,
Geo. M. Hart and wife. She says she
will return to Audubon about Christ
mas time and stay as long as her
friends will keep her.
S. B. Walters and wife, who en
joyed a several days pleasant visit
here with his sister, Mrs. Nels Chris
tensen, and husband, went to Carroll
Friday, from where he returned to
hia home at Des Moines, while she
remained in Carroll to keep house
for her sisters and brother, during
the absence of her mother Mrs.
Jennings who is in the east.
L. 8. Papousek of Callender. la.,
manager of the Spangler Lumbsir
Co., at that point drove overland tn
his Ford car last Sunday and visited
at the I. D. McCarvllle home in
West Audubon. Mr. Papousek re
turned to his home Monday morning.
Mr. McCarvllle accompanied him to
Gowrie, la., where he will spend the
week in the interests of the W. A. A.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Johnson and
Mildred and Avis departed Saturday
for an extended visit with relatives
at Table Grove and Peoria, Hl., the
former home of Mr. Johnson. They
will also visit relatives at Washing
ton, lowa, before returning.Later:—
When they reached Des Moines they
missed connections and Mrs. Johnson
I who was not feeling well decided to
| return home.
See the new fall street hats being
shown at Wilson & Freeman's.
Peter Lauritsen went to Omaha
Tuesday evening, taking along a car
load of fine cattle.
Jess McNary of Carroll was a Sun
day visitor here with his father,
brothers and sisters.
Mrs. J. S. Dennis was a visitor in
Atlantic this week with her daughter
Mrs. Geo. Cummings.
Louis Bagley was an over Sunday
visitor in Hampton with friends, re
turning home Monday.
A trained nurse came from Coun
cil Bluffs Thursday evening to assist
at the Walter Brainard home.
F. M. Ellis came from North Eng
lish Tuesday evening to visit with
his brother, Geo. Ellis and wife.
Amos Fancher departed Tuesday
for Wessington Springs, S. D., to look
after the threshing on his farm.
Nels Hansen returned to Atlantic
Tuesday evening, following a several
days visit in Audubon with relatives.
Miss Alma Oelke returned to Oma
ha Sunday noon, after a visit here
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aug.
Arthur Graves, who has been here
visiting with his father returned Fri
day morning to his home at Council
Joe and Jim Kerwin went to Car
roll Friday to visit with the M. F.
Kerwin family, returning home yes
Mrs. W. W. Smith was a passenger
Friday morning to Clarinda to visit
with her daughter, Mrs. D. D. Drake
and family.
Jacob and Nick Marcusen went to
Omaha yesterday to attend to some
business affairs and visit a few days
with relatives.
Mrs. G. A. Kraft and Helen and
George Kraft went to Stuart Tues
day for a visit with her sister, Mrs.
Mary Turpin.
John Butterton returned home
Tuesday from Waukee, where he
went last week to help Carter & Sons
install a light plant.
Dan'l Green of lowa City, who vis
ited his cousin, 8. W. Cramer and
family here, left Tuesday to visit his
brother, Sam'l at Exira.
Jas. McNutt of Atlantic was in,
Audubon Thursday and Friday on
business with Harley Boyer, concern
ing some Minnesota land.
John Fisher, who was an out of
town visitor for several days, re
turned to his duties at the Booster
Cafe the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Watts went to
Exira in their auto Sunday and en
joyed a basket dinner in the woods
with the J. M. Dimick family.
Joe Johnson and wife went to At
lantic Tuesday to attend the circus,
then Mr. Johnson went to Red Oak
to visit a former school mate.
Grace and Mildred Wright, who
visited with their grandparents. Mr.
and Mrs. Silas Neff at Atlantic, re
turned home yesterday morning.
Emmert Brooks returned Friday
evening from Des Moines, where he
enjoyed a several days visit with his
sister, Mrs. W. E. Kimbell and fam
Miss Lucia Petersen is enjoying a
two weeks vacation from her duties
at the Wilson & Freeman store and
went to her home at Hamlin yester
Mrs. Flora Freeman went to Chi
cago Friday morning where she spent
several days purchasing the fall stock
of millinery and dry goods for the
Wilson & Freeman department store.
Will Coyne departed Sunday eve
ning for North Dakota to do the
threshing on the Jas. Law farm.
When he finishes he will bring the
large engine of Mr. Laws to Audu
Agent W. W. Smith sold 102 tick
ets to Atlantic on the early train
Tuesday, 25 at noon and 21 on the
evening train, making 148 for the
day. From 75 to 100 went down by
auto. **
Leave orders now for alfalfa hay
as It will soon advance in price. You
will save money by ordering what
you want between this and next week
Phone orders to L. C. Johnson, Phone
NO. 137. 34tf.
Mrs. W. C. Mcllvaine and son,
of Boone, following a week’s pleas
ant visit here with her sister, Mrs.
Walk Crees and numerous other rel
atives returned Tuesday evening to
her home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Freeman were
visitors in Atlantic Tuesday with
their son John and family. Their
daughter, Mrs. Frank Berman, who
accompanied them remained far a
longer visit. S
Misses Ruth M. and Franc Ander
son, following an extended visit at
Shelby, Des Moines and Omaha with
relatives and friends. Returned to
Audubon on the special from Atlantic
Tuesday night.
Mrs. R. A. Griffin and little dau
ghter, who visited here with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Detwiler,
went to Ross yesterday morning to
meet her husband and son and re
turn to their home at Lake City.
Miss Emma Butler returned to her
home at Des Moines yesterday, fol
lowing an enjoyoble week’s visit with
her friend and former school teacher.
Mrs. Sylvester Ary. They have been
fast friends for the past 40 years.
Reese Dickey, who spent several
weeks In Kansas and Oklahoma on
business, was in Audubon last week
and the first of this week visiting old
acquaintances. He departed Tues
day for his home in North Dakota.
Dr.'R. F. and Mrs. Childs and son
Edward, went to Omaha Tuesday by
auto for a few days visit with his rel
atives. They expect to return home
tomorrow. J. E. Kerwin and wife
accompanied them as far as Atlantic.
Mrs. Geo. Green, and daughter,
Miss Florence of Atlantic, were here
Friday and engaged rooms of Mrs. B.
Cunningham. Miss Green has been
engaged to teach one of our rural
schools the coming term. They will
move to Audubon next week.
Bud Hampton and Wils Bowman
of Coon Rapids drove in the former's
auto to Audubon last Thursday to
attend to some business affairs. They
returned home in the evening ac
companied by C. D. Booton, who
paid them a visit, then went to Spirit
Lake to visit with his brother Bert
and sister, Mrs. John Baker and
Ed. M. Knox and W. B. Lewis and
their wives of Morrison, 111., who are
making an overland tour of lowa by
auto, were In Audubon Friday. They
report crop conditions, and in lowa
especially, better than they have ever
seen them. They had been at Le-
Mars, Remsen, Sioux City and many
other lowa towns. With the except
ion of Plymouth county, where the
crop, were fired, the lowa crops are
tn a flourishing condition.
If 20,1914
With optional payment*. Complete
set of Abstract Books to all land In
Audubon County, kept up-to-date,
insurance written. CHAS. BAGLEY.
Mrs. Mike McGuire went to Neola
Friday noon to visit her son Will and
Dan Wagner left Sunday noon for
Council Bluffs to look after some bus
iness affairs.
An early showing of New fall
street hats at Wilson & Freeman’s
$1.50 to $3.00. 34-1
John Dannmann and wife of Adair
came Friday for a visit \with her sis
ter, Mrs. August Burr and family.
Fred Tennigkeit returned Saturday
from an outing at Wall Lake and a
visit with his sisters at Des Moines.
Misses Marie Bladt and Sophia
Christensen went to Atlantic Satur
day for a visit with friends over Sun
Leon Talbott, Axel Christensen and
Guy McFadden returned Saturday
from a week's outing at Arnolds
Mesdames Elizabeth Carr and A. C.
Harmon returned Friday evening
from a few days business visit at
Mrs. Chris Lastine and baby came
Friday evening from Rolfe, lowa, to
visit with Mrs. J. P. Jensen and other
A marriage license was granted
Tuesday to Chris Jorgensen and Miss
Christa Westergaard by County
Clerk Rice.
Laurence Marcusen who was work
ing here at the Canning factory, re
turned to his home in Atlantic Fri
day evening.
L. E. Kline went to Atlantic to
meet his wife and son. who were in
Omaha several days on business and
visting relatives.
Miss Lillian Foley left Saturday
for Des Moines, where she has ac
cepted a position as trimmer in a
large millinery store.
Miss Marguerite Foley following a
few days visit at Atlantic with her
sister, Mrs. P. A. Casey and family,
returned Friday evening.
Misses Helena and Madge McGuire
returned Friday from a visit with
their sister, Mrs. Will Kerwin and
family at Cummings. lowa.
Mrs. Wm. Krauel and daughter,
Laura, returned Friday evening from
a visit at Guthrie Center with her
daughter, Mrs. R. Passmore and fam
C. E. Kibby sold 80 acres of his
home farm the last of the week to
Will Blohm and the remaining 80
will be farmed by his son, Geo.
Si Brown of Lake View and Roy
Wells of Minneapolis, Minn., were
Monday visitors in Audubon with
their old schoolmate, Pat McMahon
and wife.
Mrs. Johanna Andersen and two
daughters, who have been on an ex
tended visit with relatives at Des Moi
nes and Omaha, returned to Audubon
Saturday evening.
Geo. W. Hoover and daughter Miss
Jessamine went to Burlington Satur
day evening to purchase two car loads
of furniture for the ever increasing
business at the big store.
Mrs. John Harmon and mother,
who enjoyed a pleasant visit at the
Sam Smith home in the country, de
parted Tuesday morning for their
home at Litchfield. Illinois.
Miss Cathryne Carter and brothers,
Gordon and A. B. of Waukee came
Sunday noon for a visit with their
brother, G. C. Carter, returning to
their home Tuesday morning.
On Thursday, August 27th, the
Old Hamlin M. E. Sunday school will
hold a picnic in the Dick Owen Grove.
Every body invited. Bring your din
ner and enjoy a regular old fashioned
The Ladies Tennis Club held a pic
nic at the golf grounds Monday eve
ning. They played tennis until dark,
then attended the Gem Theatre in a
body. They had a most delightful
Ed. F. Johnson, who was in Wes
sington Springs, 8. Dr, arrived Friday
evening. He spent a week looking
after his farm interests and reports
crop conditions there in first class
Mrs. Gano. a highly respected and
aged lady died at her home in Exira
last Thursday night. Her remains
were taken to Atlantic Sunday noon
and placed in a mausoleum in the
Atlantic cemetery.
r Mrs. Will Ruhs and daughter Es
ther, arrived in Audubon Saturday
evening from Hamilton. 111., for a
visit with their son and brother, Ed.
Ruhs, who is employed with Ruhs &
Carter, he being a nephew of J. J.
The Des Moines District Annual
Conference of the Methodist Episco
pal church will convene on Sept. 9th
at Atlantic. Bishop Chas. W. Smith
of St. Louis will preside on account
of the illness of Resident Bishop
Frank M. Bristol of Omaha.
36,000 dozen eggs were shipped on
the American liner New York last
week to England. They were ordered
by cablegram from London and is the
first shipment to have been sent over
since war was declared. There were
calls for many more but the steamer
could not accomodate them.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Koelher and two
youngest children, following a pleas
ant visit in Audubon with their uncle
August Burr and family and with
numerous relatives in the country,
returned to their home at Grinnell
Saturday morning. They will visit
relatives at Adair enroute home.
Dave Kevka, a young German who
has been in this country Just four
months, spending a part of his time
at Des Moines and recently employed
at the local brick yard, departed Sat
urday morning for New York, where
with 25 other young men he expected
to set sail for his father-land to serve
his country In the present war.
Miss Mabel Keith and her sister,
Mrs. W. K. Mclntyre, who enjoyed a
visit at Glidden with their sister, Mrs.
S. A. Hunter and family, returned
to Audubon Saturday evening. Mrs.
Mclntyre will finish her visit here
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse
Keith at this time, after which she
will return to her home at Oklahoma
City. Okla.
About forty members of the Fra
ternal Union held a picnic last Sun
day in the Stanley Grove, just north
east of Hamlin. The Fraternal Union
is a re-organized insurance order,
composed of three former orders and
the present membership Is said to be
from 60 to 75. A most delicious
spread was enjoyed on the large
table cloth tn the evening. The day
was thoroughly enjoyed and those
fortunate enough to l}e present report
a most delightful time.
You Fathers Who Have
Accumulated a Competence
Realize that it required
an affort to gain what you have
and also that it requires close
watching to hold onto it.
Why not give your children a
chance to gain training in business
habits and methods so that when the
time comes to turn your money and
property over to them they will have
acquired some knowledge of handling
financial affairs?
Let them start an account with us
and learn the business-like way of
handling money while you are alive
and able to train them in its proper
care and use.
You can start a savings account
with a deposit of one dollar. Add
to it occasionally and watch it grow.
Interest added twice a year.
Early Showing of
Fall Millinery
Our new stock of fall millinery
has arrived and we are already showing
the new r styles.
Our line was purchased in the
east and represents the very best and lat
est that money could buy.
We urge the ladies of Audubon
and vicinity to make their selections
We know we have never before
shown such a splendid Variety at such
moderate prices.
The Leading Milliner
Over Wrays Variety Store
You have a job, no doubt, but are you satisfied in your pres
ent position? Have you the training that will enable you to
command a higher place in the commercial world? Or, are you
Juet drifting along at a small salary with no prospects of a
better job? Do you fully realize that you are in a “rut”—Chat
you are not progressing as you should? Are you going to wait''
until stern necessity and old age have overtaken you before you
begin to realize the value of an education?
Cold facts prove Chat the only way for an honest man to get
more money is to earn it. You. can earn more only by doing
more work, or better work—or both. It isn’t your employer who
fixes the amount in your pay envelope—it is yourself. You fix
it by your earnestness, your faithfulness, your ability, and—
most of all—by your training.
The up-to-date business school offers greater opportunities
for quick and permanent results, with rapid promotion Just ahead
than any other institution of learning. Of course the majority
of business school graduates elect to follow a business career,
but many eminent lawyers. Judges, statesmen and others promi
nent in professional or political life have found that a business
education was the potent means by which they lifted themselves
toAhelr present plane.
We have helped many young people; planned for them and
better still, taught them to plan for themselves to get the most
out of life. We know what we can do. Just as you will know
what you can do when you are fully trainned to use the powers
that you possess.
become an expert bookkeeper, Accountant, Stenographer, Private
Secretary or Commercial Teacher. We issue Life Scholarships
and they are good in both day and night classes.
Do you fully appreciate what a business course in a RAN
SOMERIAN BUSINESS SCHOOL means to a young man or
woman? It means this: The chance of obtaining a position is
greater with our graduates, because they have the assistance
and co-operation of the entire circuit of RANSOMERIAN
BUSINESS SCHOOLS—one of the largest school organisations
in the United States. The home office of the schools is at Kan
sas City, with branch schools at Centerville, la., Boone, la.,
Cherokee, la.. Perry, la., and Atlantic, la., and RANROMERTAN
graduates are located in every state in the union A RAN
SOMERIAN scholarship is good in any RANSOMERIAN BUSI
We are offering a special discount to those who register before
September 7—the present discount postively will not be given
after that date.
Write us, phone us, or call on us—it will pay you.

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